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- Apparently, Even Scientists Don't Know What the Hell Is Going on When You Orgasm
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Apparently, Even Scientists Don't Know What the Hell Is Going on When You Orgasmvideo
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One of the most important things they never teach us in sex ed is that our bodies can feel pleasure, and that is actually very important.
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Orgasm from vaginal penetration without direct clitoral stimulation is estimated to elude some 75 percent of female-bodied people , and it has nothing to do with how good the sex is. The closer your clit is to your vagina, the more likely penetrative sex is to make you come.
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And not just to the average man, either. Turns out, top researchers and even women themselves have a hard time making sense of what actually happens to the body and the brain during climax, according to research by neuroscientist Nicole Prause and her colleague Greg Siegel. In a recent study conducted at the University of Pittsburgh, Prause and Siegel—who hoped to glean insight into arousal and orgasms as a way to treat things like social anxiety, insomnia, and low sex drive without the need for drugs—measured the physiological responses of 22 subjects as they used computer-operated vibrators to stimulate themselves to orgasm. Using electroencephalography—the technique that measures what's going on in the brain by attaching electrodes to the scalp—the researchers asked subjects to press a button when they started to have an orgasm, and to press it again when it was was over. They also measured anal contractions, a muscle movement that's believed to be present during all climaxes, as "verification for when they pressed the button and as a backup for when they forgot to press it. However, that supposed backup measure ended up revealing something pretty surprising: About half the women indicated they were having an orgasm even though the monitors showed no contractions. Adam Safron, a researcher at Northwestern University who studies sexual arousal in the brain, agrees with Siegel's possible explanation.